5. Company name display
The firm name must be visible at the workplace. The company’s name must be displayed on papers such as invoices, letterheads, and receipts, along with the words Company Limited or Limited.
6. Registration address
Companies in Thailand must have a registered location in order to receive paperwork from government officials. It can be any genuine street address where the owner or legal renter has granted the firm permission to use the site as the registered address.
Companies who do not have a physical location might benefit from virtual office spaces or fitted desk space solutions.
1. Shareholders’ general meeting
The initial general meeting of the company is held within six months after incorporation, and subsequent general meetings are held once a year.
2. Annual statements
At the conclusion of each accounting period, private and public limited firms must present the following documents:
Companies in Thailand complete their fiscal year on December 31. The accounting term is 12 months, although for newly created firms, the accounting period might be fewer than 12 months.
Company accounts and other related papers must be preserved at the company’s registered location for at least five years from the date of closing their account, although the Revenue Department may extend this to seven years based on the company’s commercial activities.
The following documents, records, and statements must be kept:
At the conclusion of the fiscal year, businesses must prepare audited and certified financial statements. As the audit opinion is necessary when filing financial statements and tax returns, the auditor must also provide their view on the financial statement.
Companies are required to file corporation tax returns (Form CIT 50) and pay taxes within 150 days of the end of their fiscal periods.
Companies that solely dispose of funds/profits from Thailand must also pay corporate income tax and file Form CIT 54 within seven days of the disposal date.
1. Annual vacation
Employees who have worked for one year in a row are entitled to at least six working days of yearly leave.
The employer and employee might agree to carry forward any unused annual leave from the previous year to the next year.
2. Illness leave
Every year, employees are entitled to 30 days of sick leave. If an employee takes more than three days of sick leave, they must provide the employer with a medical certificate.
3. Motherhood leave
Pregnant female employees are entitled to 98 paid days of maternity leave, which includes prenatal appointment days.
4. Parental Leave
Employees in the public sector are the only ones who are entitled to 15 days of paid paternity leave.
5. Social Security Trust Fund
Thailand’s social security system covers the following people:
THB 1,650 is the lowest wage for calculating social security contributions, while THB 15,000 is the maximum (THB 83 and THB 750).
Social security contributions must be remitted to the Social Security Administration by the 15th of the month following.